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PODCAST. @FredrikErixon and Sir Geoffrey Owen discuss what lessons we have learnt from past experiences of… https://t.co/QyY7fNaqp2RT Adam Tooze @adam_tooze: Globalization hasnt stopped and isnt receding, but it is changing gear. Interesting this from @ErikvanderMarelhttps://t.co/IWSpJQkyMsChina failed to balkanise mobile industry with its own 3G standard. What do we learn about #5G #OpenRAN standards f… https://t.co/E9OUksGeIsRT Esteban Actis @actis_esteban: Globalization Isn’t in Decline: It’s Changing. Interesante policy brief de @ErikvanderMarel para @ECIPE vía… https://t.co/9lsbGy1X32"Self-sufficiency or less economic #openness is a dangerous direction of policy. It would make #Europe less… https://t.co/x6RdGgLQZX
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Lucian Cernat


Lucian Cernat is the Head of Global Regulatory Cooperation and International Procurement Negotiation at the European Commission. Until 2008, he held various positions at the United Nations in Geneva dealing with trade and development issues. He has authored more than 20 publications on the development impact of trade policies, WTO negotiations, EU preferential market access, regional trade agreements, competition policy, corporate governance. Prior to his UN experience, he has been a Trade Diplomat with the Romanian Ministry of Foreign Affairs, and part of the negotiating team of bilateral FTAs with the EuroMed area and Baltic countries, preceding Romania’s accession to the EU. Lucian Cernat obtained a PhD from University of Manchester and a postgraduate diploma from Oxford University. He is also the author of Europeanization, Varieties of Capitalism and Economic Performance in Central and Eastern Europe (Palgrave Macmillan, 2006).

  • ECIPE Policy Briefs

    We Need to Talk Trade and Technology!

    By: Lucian Cernat 

    “It’s May 3, 2021. Don’t forget to upgrade the embedded software in your shoes before you go for a run!” This may sound like a commercial for the 1986 Puma Smart Sneaker, the first running shoe with embedded sensors and software in its heel. It could also be an opening line from an old sci-fi movie describing a distant point in the future. Sci-fi movies have a great track record of predicting the future, from video calls to self-driving cars. The former...

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